Biden has a weird habit of inflating his personal connection to audiences by lying to them about his past.
“I, you might say, was raised in the synagogues of my state. You think I’m kidding, I’m not,” Biden told a group of rabbis during a call last week ahead of Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish new year holiday that began Friday…
Neither of Biden’s memoirs make any mention of Beth Shalom or attending synagogue, the New York Post previously reported. In fact he has always insisted he’s a devout abortion-supporting Catholic.
Listen to him here. Man, he sounds old and doddery.
Biden, on a call with rabbis before the Jewish High Holy Days: "I was, you might say, raised in the synagogues of my state. You think I'm kidding — I'm not" pic.twitter.com/qGM1MkQGgX— RNC Research (@RNCResearch) September 15, 2023
It comes after a couple of weeks of epic lying. This about 9/11.
“And I remember standing there the next day and looking at the building,” he said. “I felt like I was looking through the gates of hell, it looked so devastated because of the way you could — from where you could stand.”
The president, however, was not there on Sept. 12, but on Sept. 20. In his own memoir, “Promises to Keep,” Biden revealed that on the day after 9/11, he was actually in Washington presiding over business on the Senate floor.
Two days after this the president started his day with a speech at Prince George’s Community College where he claimed: “I taught at the University of Pennsylvania for four years and I used to teach political theory. And folks, you always hear, every generation has to fight for democracy.”
Nope. Biden never actually taught a single course at Penn and only made nine reported visits to the Philadelphia campus despite raking in nearly $1 million from the university between 2017 and 2019.
The gaffes at the school didn’t end there, as Biden suggested that African American and Hispanic workers don’t have “high school diplomas” before the White House’s official transcript tried to clean up his words.
Last year, he said
“I was sort of raised in the Puerto Rican community at home, politically” — despite the fact that only about 2,000 people of Puerto Rican ancestry lived in Delaware when he was launching his career five decades ago.